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Training, Seminars, Consulting, Forensic Mental Health Assessment for Death Penalty Cases, and Employee Assistance Programs
Principles of Forensic Mental Health Assessment Applied to Death Penalty Cases:
Conducting forensic mental health assessments in death penalty cases requires considering numerous clinical, legal, practical, and ethical issues. Using established guidelines can assist forensic mental health professionals to conduct high-quality assessments that are consistent with best practices. The recently developed principles of forensic mental health assessment, applicable across a wide range of assessments, provide a useful framework for conducting assessments in death penalty cases.
Employee Assistance Programs:
The Value for Employee Assistance Program: an Employee Assistance Program is aligned with organizational values and vision will measurably enhance business operations, the overall employee experience, and the community perceptions of the company. A well-run Employee Assistance Program provides a positive return on investment.
— EAP Workgroup (2007)
Employee Assistance Program offers value to organizations by:
o Assisting in emergency response.
o Bolstering employee morale and thereby reducing
o Improving relationships with the customers and managers.
o Addressing inappropriate or dangerous behaviors.
o Training mangers to deal with complex emotional, cultural and diversity issues.
Individual, Children, Family, Couple, Marriage and Group Therapy:
- Family problems can manifest in the healthiest of families, resulting in challenging, frustrating, and painful interactions among family members. From little irritations to buried resentments, from dramatic arguments to feelings of guilt, disappointment, and anger we did not even know we had, our families often bring up the most intense emotions we experience, for better or worse.
- High levels of stress in the child’s life that interfere with the child’s ability to learn, socialize, and/or behave appropriately in the school setting. Stress may be related to a wide range of experiences such as family conflict, other family stressors, exposure to trauma, a difficult change or loss in the child’s life, difficulty with peer relationships, as well as many other problems.